Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 18, 1894 · Page 4
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April 18, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 18, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON FIVE CENT GOODS. LOOK IN OUR NORTH WINDOW AND SEE HOW MANY USEFUL ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOR FIVE CENTS. WE WILL SELL YOU MORE QOOD GOODS FOR A NICJCLE OR A DOLLAR THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IS THIS PART OF THE STATE. COME AND SEE US. If. Henderson & Sons OP FURNITURE, f\ND UPHOLSTERS, Ho. 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT. IND. - FACTORY: -JOS. 5, 7 anfl 9 Film Street. F. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. fit "Hale Painless Mettood" used In me Tilling of teeth. •tflee Over Stare National Bank Mrner Fourth and and Broadway It's tie Part of Wisdom, Times mm be hard nncl money close bnt HMW things have ttielr compensation. We can MO jou watcaei and will, at very close figures to ^1 th» money. Come and see wlmt you can do •KkUttle money. I am Bniloua to sell not •ft witches but other goods. -Diamonds, Clocks, aHierware, Spectacles nnd Novelties. I *m «9M for the Ljtle Bare and Lock Co., Cincinnati Ohio. Call and tee n small sample. D. A. HAUK, JEWELER AND OPTICAN. TIME TABLE LOGANSPORT .... 3:41 am M 30 a m Bnndsj 1115 urn ... 4:67pm ....... 1:16 p m ...din? on for Vert ............. - ...... W«u m nt Sand»f .............. 8:48 p ra ~ ......... . ,, (tally ............... ......... lOJSpm • !• mmmw^r •»• ••* •««•«•«•».." »iv«livmi, JMIWMB LofUHport »mt CliIM MAW BOoirn, (.torn, «i««pt annitai. WflD » » "•••w " " 1:30 pm WMT BOUITD, . urm, txocpt Sunday, 9:10 • m The Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvania Lines. Vratna Kun by Central Time AH rOLI^Y" : • Dnllr. * Dull'. «Bipt SnmW, Colnmlras- ...... 12.30 it m • 8.00 A m «n«N<«w¥OTk.,.«U.SOam • 8.00 «m ....- . Loalir111e.."13.40 » m • V.IB » CIHdnB»U.... icago ...... t 6.00 a m ............. T 7>K>am clSmbM ........ J 8-no » m d Kftnnr _________ t H.23 » rn nd Loourf111e...«W.<n p m 4 Cmetnuan.. ,*U.ED p m Colnmtna ________ • 2.M)pm and New Tort.* 2.20 p m ,,t a.20 1 m »l.»Upm .. ,• iilO p m ...... t 3 -&> PB> 'Anomodfttlan ----- •) 4.110 p m -------- -f 6.60 p m VANDALIA LINE. W MB IBB HOBTB. on. 10.* A. M. roc St. Jowpn, 1.40 F. M. •< arato BMUL FOB TH1 SOCTB. nm Jail .kdMM EDGPWORTH, Aflent, , fffio* Hi tninf UM to DAILY JOURNAL Pnbllnbed every day in tiie WM* (oxcep Monday by the LOOMBVOUT; JODKNAL Co. Price per Annum Price per Month . . $6.OO p. • • BO THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE Crrr. {Entered us second-clans matter at the Logans- pott Post Oflice, February 8, 1888.1 WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 18. REPUBLICAN TICKET.:, For Mayor, GEORGE P. MOKEE. For Treasurer, ED. BARHKTT. For ClPrtc, J. B. WINTERS. For Wiitor Works Tnmteos, THOMAS AUSTIN nncl GKOBGE L1NTON. For Councllmon, First Ward-CHAHLES RINGLEBEN. Second WarJ-GKORHE W. HAIGH. TblrU Wnrd-WILLIAM KEISER, Fourth Wnrd-J. 0, HADLEY, Flftb Wird-JOS. KENNEY. FOR CLERK AND TREASURER. For City Clork the candidates are John B. Winters and Edward Donovan. John B. Winters, the republican candidate Is the well known shoe merchant on Market street. He served in the council from the Fourth ward two or three terms, and Is well known as a huatlinjr, enterprising business man. He served with distinction In the Union army. Edward Donovan, the democratic nominee. Is a young man who came to the city from Harrison township a few years ago. He studied in Dr. Jordan's office for a year or two but lately has been cle-ldng and keeping books at Muloahov's cigar store. He is popular with the frequenters of that resort and owes his nomination to their exertions In his behalf. For Treasurer the republicans have nominated Edward Barnett. Mr. Barnett a few years ago was known to every man in Loganaport. He was then in the ice business and was daily about the city. About four years ago ho accepted an Important position In tho postofllco which kept him from o a, m. to 7 p. m. away from tho public eye. His application and efficiency mado him a valued assistant. No man was more faithful to duty. Mr, Barnett Is a Logansport boy, a graduate of the high school and is fully qualified for the position. George W. Hoffman, the democratic nominee, is the present treasurer. He has been in three years. His management of the office has been a public scandal. Funds were confessedly not on hands and were openly borrowed to be counted when the Finance Committee gave notice of an investigation. It was admitted that the brewery had a thousand dollars of the city funds when It went Into the bands of a receiver and no report has ever been mado of the fate of that thousand dollars. A great deal has been said about the collaterals being good but that Is nothing to the public. The cash should be there and the people believe that It la time to investigate snd open the hooks and find why it Is not. Mr. Hoffman la a popular young man but hie friends should not forget their duty to the public In their friendship for him. It would be a disgrace to Logansport to have suoh a business administration Indorsed. THE present congress has adopted Speaker Reed's rule and Its Speaker now counts a quorum. It was "Czar" Rood In the last campaign and now it Is Hon. Thomas B. Reed, the great reformer. Democracy Is a queer animal and it generally adopts what it most condemned. Hill has set the pace and soon democracy will advocate protection. WILLIAM AUGHB has been nominated for Water Works trustee against Thomas Austin. You can not vote for both. You must vote either for Austin or for Aughe, of these two. THE DEMOCRATS HAVE FIVE MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY.—Pharos, May 6th. 1892. ' DB.. HBEBICK JOHNSON One of tho Great Men In tha Presbyterian Oauroh. Aotlvn In Miiov Social and Bellgl»i» Re- rormn-'VVhat Ho Il«» I'""" "> Win tllO Kwiptxit Of HlH AH»OClOt<M unit the Public. Ecv. JTerrick Johnson, D. D., professor of sacred rhetoric :iml pastoral theology in the MeCorniiuk seminary, Chicago, Is ono of the great mi'n in tho Prcsbytorian church. H(? i» at onc c a close student, an able teacher and a successful piiblie speaker. For years ho has been prominently identified with the educational work of the church, and is to-day recognized as one of the foremost Biblical scholars in the land. Having- devoted his entire life to tho cause of education and the interpretation of the Scriptures, Dr. Johnson has held many high and honored positions under the religions denomination with which he is connected. He has been president of the Presbyterian board of aid for colleges and academies sinco its foundation, and in that capacity has been of invaluable sc-.rvicc to the organization. Hefore Keleeticff Chicago as his field of labor the divine was for years a director of the- Union Theological seminary of New York city. Previous to that he was president of the Presbyterian board of ministerial education and a member of the Presbyterian boards of publication and of ministerial relief iu Philadelphia, General public attention, however, wa» first directed to Dr. Johnson during- the session of the general assembly of the Presbyterian church of tho United States of America in ISS'J, when he acted as moderator. The following- year he accepted a chair in the faculty of the McCorraick seminary,with which he has been connected ever since, and his life in Chicago has been closely Identified with tho rapid growth of that institution. Public spirited and energetic, Dr. Johnson' yet finds time to devote to REV. IIEIWICK JOH.NSON, D. T>. other channels of labor. Fie is a trustee of the Lake Forest university, a member of the American Tract, Bible and National Temperance societies, of the Sunday School and American Sabbath unions, and during last summer was connected with several of the world's fair congresses held in Chicago. Besides numerous sermons that arc widely read, ho is the author of "Christianity's Challenge," "Revivals" and "Talks About the Theaters," works of unquestioned merit, and various other writing-snot so well known in tho religious literary world. In appearance Dr. Johnson is one of those finely built men who would attract attention anywhere. His gray hair, heavy gray eyebrows and clear, piercing eyes are apt to suggest severity. The contrary is true of the divine, who is a pleasant man to meet. Possessed of strength of mind and body, he is pcculiarly_fittcd to occupy tho position he holds in the church. ' Determination is written on every line of Dr. Johnson's face and is apparent in his ovcry act. As an illustration of this trait ol his character it is only necessary to refer to tho celebrated fight he made last year against opening the World's fair on Sunday. Dr. Johnson was born at Kanghne- waga, Montgomery county, N. Y., September 12, 1882. He was educated at Jamestown, academy, N, Y.; Hudson grammar school, 0.; Hamilton college and the Auburn theological seminary. How to Prevent Wrlnkle«. If you would avoid wrinkles, care not only for your skin but your nerves. Control your temper, and do not try to have a too expressive and vivacious countenance, Sleep nine hours a night and an hour a day. Decline to worry} Wear smoked glasses instead of scowl- Ing fiercely at the sunlight and the water. Refuse to try to distinguish things afar off. Wash your face in warm water with pure soap onco a day and rub it softly with flannel after washing. Feed it with pure, cold cream. Don't be afraid of occasional sunburn. It smooths tho face wonderfully. But, abovo all, be emotionless. Inhabited Honae. The oldest inhabited house within tho limits of the United States is said to be that of Killiau Van Rensselaer, which stands opposite Albany, N. Y. It is of old Holland bricks, aud the front wall still exhibits enormous loopholes, through which the first owners formerly shot at Indians and wild beasts. According to a plato set in the wall by the Albany Commemorative society a few years ago, the building was erected in the year 164U. The house is still in good repair, after being in constant use for more than two and a half centuries. Bain from » Clear Sky. We have it on the authority of Sir J. C. Ross that in tho Sonth Atlantic rain frequently falls in torrents from the clear sky; and he mentions one occasion when it *»ined for over an hour when the atmosphere was perfectly clear. In Mauritius and other parts Of tho southern hemisphere rain from • clear sky Is of common occurrence. _ GLADSTONE'S ORATORY. He WM » Forennlc AdTocat* of Oapar- ull«[ed Powor. As Mr. Gladstone has set his hand on a larger and more enduring series of statutes than ever were placed on books by any other statesman, it is true of him also that he has towered above all statesmen in tho resources necessary for successful leadership in government. Other men have been witty; he hail a gentle and lambent humor, but nothing more. He could be slightly but not cruelly sarcastic. n<; indulged in invective often; in vituperation never. Habitually urbane even to caustic opposition, he entertained no unkind personal feelings toward political opponents; and after his repeated duels with Disraeli, who never hesitated to employ any language toward an antagonist, Gladstone in his library Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder PURE WILLIAM KWAKT OLAUSTONK. at Uawardcn gives to a bust of Bca- oonsneld the pedestal over the desk on which he had written all his political speeches. His oratory is not easily disassociated from his political tactics, of which it is u coherent part, lie was a forensic advocate of unparalleled power. Belonging neither to a class of Demosthenes, nor of O'Connell, nor of Wendell Phillips, academic in cast of his thought and never freed from tho involution which Macaulay notes in his first publication, he invariably charmed by the breadth of his views, which generally exhausted a subject or an audience at a time by the beauty of his embellishments of the driest theme, by tho agility of his intellectual gymnastics and by the copiousness and validity of his diction. His marshaling of arrays in mental divisions was one of bis most extraordinary gifts. As written speech is never permitted in the house of commons, and as he had ample practice at Oxford cutting- against minds as well trained in debate and as richly stored with reference as his own, he began parliamentary speaking with an uncommon endowment, aud he carried it to a precision and a glory never approached in auy other body. TO SUCCEED PEIXOTO. .Pr«ilent« dB Mor»e», the Presldent-EIectl of United llri&zll. President-elect Prudeute do Moraes was born about fifty years ago o* wealthy and influential parents in Pi-i racicaba, a larg-e and important city in: the middle of the coffee zone of the. great state of San Paulo. He was ed-1 ucatcd in the best schools of his na-j tive country and adopted law as a pro-' fession. He early went into politics,. president by that bocfy. Me was men elected vice-president of the senate, of which, owing to Peixoto's elevation to the chief magistracy of the nation, he has been the only actual presiding Officer. Minister Mcndonca, who was a fellow-student in law with President- elect Monies, describes him as apparently a man of most gentle nature, but in reality a very energetic and uncompromising, though just, impartial and, above all, tactful. He will not take office until November 15 unless Pcixolo resigns in the interests of peace on or after May 8, when congress assembles. PITH AND PO'NT. 1 —A political pointer—the nose of the candidate.—Galveston News. —A close friend: The one who never lends you anything.—Philadelphia Record. —There is no more dangerous disease than wanting to get rich in a hurry.— Eam's Horn. — He—"Would you prefer to marry a widower or bachelor?" She—"Oh, yes, indeed."—Truth. —Waiter—"What kind of fish will you have, sir, blueEsh or whitefish?" Guest—"I don't care; I'm color blind." —Hallo. —Waiter—"Do usual, steak, sab?" Regular Customer—"No; I am tired tonight. Bring me a plate of hash."— Indianapolis Journal. —".lig-gs was telling me of the terrible things he sees when he drinks." Jag!*—"i'oor fellow he must bo a perfect slave to water."—Inter-Ocean. —Perhaps there is something in the notion under the circumstances a particularly bright girl can do without a light in the parlor.—Philadelphia Times. —"There are several young men in the car," remarked Mrs. Holdstrap with some feeling, "but they, can hardly be classed among the rising generation." —Boston Transcript. —Actor—"When J am acting I forget everything about me; I see nothing but ray role; the public disappears entirely." Friend—"I don't wonder at that."—Fliegende Ulan tier. —Ethel—"I have kept him at a distance, but he still continues his attentions." Clarissa—"You were right to keep him at adistance. As Ion ;r as you •loyou may be sure of him."—N. Y. Press. —Dragon—"Are you the party that represented me with smoke coming out of my nose?" Artist—"I am." Dragon —"The ideal Why, I never had a c'g- ette in my mouth in all my life,"—Detroit Tribune. —Mrs. Portly Pompous—"His a little strange that you are unwilling to show your references." Servant—"I hesitate 1 out of consideration for those people who change their servantevery week." —Texas Siftiiigs. —"Willie Wabbles is so discouraged about learning to dance." Madge— "What did he say?" "That he had half a mind to give up." "Well, that sounds like an awful exaggeration to to me."—Inter-Ocean. —"What is verse, as distinguished from poetry?" asked the inquisitive man. "Verse," replied the magazine editor, after he had pondered, "is the term applied by any poet to the work of his contemporaries."—Washington Star. PSKSIDKNT-ELBCT FBUDBNTB? MOBAESi] and gained distinction as ropresent*-j tlve of his native ' state In tho lowett house of parliament in the days of thei empire. His course there as a republican in a very small minority was: moderate and distinguished for consummate tact and dignity. He made* good use of his thorough knowledge ot parliamentary laws and usages, and employed his ability as a debater to good advantage for his cherished republican principles. In 1889, when the republic was declared, Moraes was assigned the difficult position of governor of San Paulo, which state he organized against the- wealthy and influential monarchical party, which, though now in the minority, still shows formidable strength, defraying, as it does, the larger part of the expenses of the revolution that started in Rio GAnde do Sul. In 1890 San Paulo sent him to the constituent assembly, called for tlw purpose of promulgating the republic's constitution, and he was unanimously elected, Kantian MarrlnKO Cuitom». A somewhat curious incident is reported from the village o'f Nicolaef- skaya, in the province of KharkofE. A peasant named Litvinoff, with a very handsome wife, sold her to another called Lukianofl for tho sum of 1(50 rubles, giving a receipt in due form for the money, In a fortnight, however, ho wished to buy her hack, and her purchaser was quite willing, but the woman refused. The original husband referred tho matter to tho Zerosky Natchalink, who declined to interfere, and the communal authorities also declared that it was no busi- -ness of theirs. Consequently the wife remains with the man who bought her. Bnormou* Consumption of H»lt. Them were 1.1,485.487 barrels of salt produced in the United States in the year 1893, as against 11,76, r ),734 barrels in 1802, a falling oft of 31)0,207 ban-els. Each barrel weighed 280 pounds, making a total of 3,201 ,'.mO,:iOO pounds. In addition to this there were importations of Sill,900,537 pounds, so that this country counteracted the effects of the enormous quantities of sugar used by making way with 3,503,802,S'J7 pounds, or about 1,71)0,051 tons, of salt. Tlio Number of Metal* There are now fifty-one metalsknown to exist. Three centuries ago only seven were known. Awaraed Highest Honors-World's Fair. DRPRICE'S .Baking The only Pur* Cream of Tartar Powder.-No AmmonU; No Alntn. Used in Millions of Homes—40. Years pie Standard, SHE WAS SATISFIED. How a Obaniie of Stuten Wan Effected Without. Moving. "When they rcsurveyed the line between North Carolina and Virginia," says a recently-returned commercial traveler, "the cnpinetrs found an error in tho old standards, and in one place moved the line a short distance south. '"Laws, inasba, chile, what's you n.-doing-?' s;iul an old colored woman, as she observed the men moving one of the monuments which for j-ears had stood near her cabin. " 'Don't yon know you musn't 'slurb that ere stone that shows as hosr I lives in Xorf Carolinny?' '".Hut you don't live in North Carolina any longer, aunty.' replied one of the im:n. 'The new survey shows that you live in Virginia now.' "'Live in Virp-inny ! I live in Ole Virffiniiy. Oh, no, honey. You can't fool me that way. I never ain't moved in my life. So, how could J live in Virpinny when 1'se born in Norf Caro- 1-nny?' "'But you do, Aunty,' replied tho man, smilingly and he briefly explained the case. "Then the aged woman shook her iieail and repeated again and again, 'n Virginny, Ole Virginny! Aint that woml'fnl, an' me never changin' a step?' " 'Anyhow,' she remarked at length? Tin glad I'se lives in Virginny. They always said 'round here as how Vir- ginny w;is more healthy like than Norf Cirolinny.' "—N, Y. Herald. Gftstronomlc Neatness. There is not enough attention given. by some to cleanliness in cooking and preparing foods. Cooking is a dainty, art, and calls for the utmost neatness. Spinach is a wholesome and appetizing vegetable; stewed, minced and served with hard eggs, it is pretty to look at and good to eat, but so very many cooks serve it unwashed that people- are shy of it. The same carelessness has brought garden lettuce and water cresses under jsuspicion. Some of ther very best hostesses allow speckled apples and oranges to go on the table. InV the orange skin these russet and black specks are the shells of minute insects, and the only way to get them off is to- use a stiff vegetable brush. Drop tho fruit in cold water; brush it piece by piece until it is clean, and keep in a cool place. Green grapes are woody with sawdust, and require a cold bath just before going to the table.—St. Louis Republic. —In eleven principal western sUt«» the building- of 20,600 miles of railroa* line caused the settlement of 93,500,000 tores of farming laud- TERRIBLE ITCHING Skin and Scalp. Tried Evc?<thlng. Used Cutlcura. In Three Weckt Not a Scar or PIniplc. Wh en mv baby was throe months oldhls chocks- and foreliiwid bCRau to break out with wliite pimples on reel surface. In a lew davs ircliinpcoui- moncod, which was terrible. After he would nib it matter would oozo fromi.liepoints. In.isuort time it spread over the top of bis head, tben scabs soon formed on licad and face. Vie used everything we could liearof for nearly flveinoutbs. H grew worse- an tlie time. I saw your adveri iscmcnt of Uie CUTI- ci;njv IUI.MKPIIW In a Cbi- C.IRO weekly. We purcliascil CUTICUIU. KEJIKIHIB and commenced their use. In throe weeks' time- tbero was not a soro or pimple, not even a scar, on bead or face. He is nineteen montlis old now, and has no 8i(rns of the disease. His scalp a healthy and ho baa a beautiful bead ot bair. (See portrait berewiUi.) , _ MBS. OSCAR JAMES, Woodston, Kan. CUTIOUEA cwrwf a Discasowhich J had tjroo- Tears. Mv skin was sore and in cold weather my ?MC was a mass of scales. Tlic pain so in ense'U woiildbrinc tears. I tried every remedy with Httl": benefit. The first application CiITICUllV gaveinsuutrelief. .n^fewwccWVH^cured. 27M4 Union Ave., Cbicago, III. cm w "WORKS WONDERS CimciJKA nraotVKST, the new Blood Purifier, internally (to cleanse the blood of all Impurities ind poisonous elements ami CUTICIIIIA. the. irn>it Skin Cure, wiili CUTicmA fcoAi 1 , an ex- oSSito Skin Parlflpr, externally t to clear tbo Sin a« fsca"n and restore the hair), have cored ?l,o"sar,ds of cases where tl.e f"ITm™: was almost beyond cmlnmnce, bair lifeless, or all gono, disfigurement terrible. Sold throoRhout the world. Price. CCTICDTIA, BOc • BOAP, 2. r >c.; KSSOI.VKNT, fl. |'<>TTI:K IIKUO- itM.COHr., riolo Proprietors, lionton. How U> Care Skin Diroimcn," mailed free- 6klD nnd Scalp pnrifiod .lid bc-nlltiliod by CUTICUKA SUAI-. AbnoiulolT pure"ACHING SIDES AND BACK. Iftlp Kidney, and Uterine Pains and Weaknesses rcl leveil in one mlnuto hv the Cutlcura Antl-Puln PlMt«r. The first ami only paiu-kil 1 i ng plaster. BABY'S STORAGE. For Btoraite In large or «n»ll quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warebouiw. CD irw PROVISIONS and STOCKS, bomgbt and.

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